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Nokia 9 PureView - Android 9.0 Pie - 128 GB - Single Sim Unlocked Smartphone (at&T/T-Mobile/Metropcs/Cricket/H2O) - 5.99" QHD+ Screen - Qi Wireless Charging - Midnight Blue - U.S. Warranty

4.0 out of 5 stars 126 ratings

About this item

  • A revolutionary, next generation camera with an incredible five cameras and Zeiss Optics complete with two color sensors that provide accurate vibrant color images and three panchromatic sensors that allow the array to collect up to 10-times the amount of light resulting in sharp, incredibly atmospheric still shots with blur effects and Google Photos integration alongside rich and vibrant UHD 4K HDR video with spatial audio capture.
  • Exceptional detail and dynamic range for exceptional photography with control over every element of your image starting with incredible detail and texture from all 5 cameras that automatically adjusts the exposure across the scene or allows for complete control down to the smallest detail with the custom build Pro camera UI. Images can be saved as “raw” DNG format images with unparalleled dynamic range, details and low noise that can be edited directly on your Device with Adobe light room for advanced editing control, retaining the dynamic range that you would ordinarily lose in a jpg.
  • Built to protect everything that makes it great with a resilient and durable 6000 Series aluminum chassis, that houses a next generation Qualcomm Snapdragon 845 mobile platform and imaging co-processor complete with Qualcomm Bluetooth audio, and integrated Qi wireless charging.
  • Premium design and performance featuring an edge to edge Ultra slim Gorilla glass 5. 99”Qhd 2K LED display enhanced with pure display and HDR10 support lets you enjoy latest content with crisper details, greater contrast and richer colors with integrated under screen fingerprint sensor.
  • Pure, secure and up-to-date Android free from bloat ware with no skins and no UI changes and years of Android monthly updates. – it’s all part of the Android One family

Product Description

Explore every detail with the Nokia 9. The Nokia 9 Pure View brings next generation Imaging innovation out of our Labs and puts it in the hands of photographers, technology enthusiasts and everyone that loves cutting edge technology. This limited edition device is the world’s first smartphone to feature a next generation rear 5 Camera system complete with ZEISS Optics. The Nokia 9’s advanced camera system utilizes a custom Ai, bespoke algorithms and uniquely etched silicon all synchronized to each camera in order to fuse 5 separate images into one incredible shot. Utilizing the power of hardware and software developed alongside each other, The camera array delivers outstanding Dynamic range – giving exceptional detail in both bright sunlight and dark Shadow. The Nokia 9 was designed with advanced photographers in mind and is capable of shooting in raw DNG uncompressed file format, with effortless and advanced on device editing via our partnership with Adobe Light room. Available Features extend far beyond the basics and offer native Monochrome camera modules for truly atmospheric Black and White Photography with advanced depth of field control to create beautiful or refocus effects in Google Photos. All of this has been built from scratch in order to fully utilize the maximum performance possible from the Qualcomm Snapdragon 845 processor that powers a stunning 2K LED “Pure display” screen and allows for integrated Qi wireless charging. With the Nokia 9 Pure View you will capture and keep every unbelievable detail. HMD Global is the exclusive licensee of the Nokia brand.

What's in the box

  • Phone
  • Charging Cable
  • Wall Adapter
  • User Manual

  • From the manufacturer

    Nokia, nokia mobile, android, android one, android pie, nokia 9, camera Nokia, nokia mobile, android, android one, android pie, nokia 7.2 Nokia, nokia mobile, android, android one, android pie, nokia 7.1 Nokia, nokia mobile, android, android one, android pie, nokia 6.2 Nokia 4.2 Nokia, nokia mobile, android, android one, android pie, nokia 4.2
    Nokia 9 Nokia 7.2 Nokia 7.1 Nokia 6.2 Nokia 4.2 Nokia 2.3
    Software Android 9.0 Pie (Android 10 Ready) Android 9.0 Pie (Android 10 Ready) Android 9.0 Pie (Android 10 Ready) Android 9.0 Pie (Android 10 Ready) Android 9.0 Pie Android 9.0 Pie (Android 10 Ready)
    RAM/Storage 6 GB / 128 GB 4 GB / 128 GB 4 GB / 64 GB 4 GB / 64 GB 3 GB / 32 GB 2 GB / 32 GB
    Display 5.99" 18:9 QHD+ 1440x2880 with Corning Gorilla Glass 5 6.3" HDR 19.5:9 FHD+ 1080x2280 2.5D Corning Gorilla Glass 3 5.84" HDR 19:9 FHD+ 1080x2280 Corning Gorilla Glass 3 6.3" HDR 19.5:9 FHD+ 1080x2280 2.5D Corning Gorilla Glass 3 5.71" 19:9 HD+ 720x1520 5.71" 19:9 HD+ 720x1520
    Processor Snapdragon 845 Snapdragon 660 Snapdragon 636 Snapdragon 636 Snapdragon 439 MediaTek MT6761 Helio A22
    Rear/Front Camera Main: 5x12 MP/Front: 20 MP Main: 48+8+5 MP/Front: 20 MP Main: 12+5 MP/Front: 8 MP Main: 16+8+5 MP/Front: 8 MP Rear: 13+2 MP Front: 8 MP Rear: 13+2 MP Front: 5 MP
    MicroSD Expansion Up to 512 GB Up to 400 GB Up to 512 GB Up to 400 GB Up to 512 GB
    Battery (mAh) 3320 3500 3060 3500 3000 4000
    USB Type-C Type-C Type-C Type-C Micro USB 2.0 Micro USB 2.0
    Biometric Phone Unlock Fingerprint Fingerprint Fingerprint Fingerprint Fingerprint and Face Face

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    Product information


    Nokia 9 PureView - Android 9.0 Pie - 128 GB - Single Sim Unlocked Smartphone (at&T/T-Mobile/Metropcs/Cricket/H2O) - 5.99" QHD+ Screen - Qi Wireless Charging - Midnight Blue - U.S. Warranty

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    Customer reviews

    4.0 out of 5 stars
    4 out of 5
    126 global ratings

    Top reviews from the United States

    Reviewed in the United States 🇺🇸 on March 17, 2019
    Customer image
    4.0 out of 5 stars I love this phone but you might not
    By Achint on March 17, 2019
    I feel that this phone is going to get a lot of polarized opinions as this phone packs some punch in the camera department but it might not be what people will expect. The main highlight of this phone is its 5 cameras and this might sound better than other flagship phones which have 2 or 3 cameras, but this phone's cameras are used in an entirely different way than the other phones (more on that later.) While most of the other phones process the picture after taking the picture e.g. they will enhance the contrast or details, this phone does not process the image in a similar way. The traditional image processing is kept at a minimum because that control is given to the user. I have found that with my earlier phone colors in the pictures were way more saturated than in real life. This has been a gripe for some of the photographers who use the phone to take a picture and find that the phone image processing has cranked the image attributes too high for their liking, so they prefer to shoot in RAW which lets them be in control. This phone seems to be aimed at doing that and gives control to the user to decide how they want their picture to look like. This might sound a good idea but most of the people don't want that much finer control and are fine with what their phone cranks out. So while comparing stock pictures of a brightly lit scene from this phone and other phones, you might find this phone takes dull pictures while others have eye-popping colors and might end up in thinking that camera on this phone is not good. This phone is a photographer's phone who loves to tinker and play around with their images. If you think you are that kind of person then this phone is for you. Of course, the camera on this phone has several other huge advantages over other phones as well (and not just the picture processing controls) which I have covered below.

    But let's start with the basic specification of this phone
    OS: Android 9.0 a.k.a. Android Pie (certified under Android One program)
    Chipset: Snapdragon 845
    GPU: Adreno 630
    RAM: 6GB
    Storage: 128 GB
    Rear cameras: 5 cameras with each camera being 12 MP, f/1.8, 28mm. Of the 5 cameras, 2 are RGB camera, 3 are B/W cameras, and one TOF (Time of flight sensor.) More on cameras below.
    Front camera: 20 MP.
    Video recording: Rear camera is capable of recording at 2160p@30fps (4K), 1080p@30fps (Full HD). You can also record videos in 4K UHD.
    Screen Size: 5.99 inches
    Screen resolution: 1440 x 2880 pixels with 538 PPI.
    Screen type: POLED (Plastic AMOLED, more on that later)
    Screen protection: Gorilla glass 5.
    Authentication technologies: in-display fingerprint reader, Face Unlock
    Charging: Quick Charge 3.0 (Fast battery charging 18W), Qi (Fast Wireless charging 10W)
    Battery: 3320mAh. For me, it lasts more than a day. I don't watch many videos on this phone and my calls on the phone is limited to 15-20 minutes a day.
    Other features:
    HDR support
    NFC support
    IP67 water resistance rating (can be submerged in up to 1 meter of water for 30 minutes)
    USB-C port

    1. For a phone that is marketed as a photographer's phone, the phone's camera app needs considerable work. Launching the app, changing the app mode (e.g. between slow motion, video, bokeh mode) is terribly slow. The camera app glitches out often by giving error "Unable to connect of the camera". I missed a couple of opportunities to take a picture because the camera app took too long to open. I am hoping the camera app would get updated to fix these issues. Patience is going to be the key while dealing with the camera app on this phone.
    2. The fingerprint sensor is very glitchy. It doesn't work more than half of the time and keeps prompting to press the glass harder. This is an inherent problem with these optical-based fingerprint sensors, instead of newer phones that come with ultrasonic based fingerprint sensors that are more accurate. The in-screen sensor is also slower than the capacitive based optical sensors found on other phones e.g. iPhones, and Pixel phones. However, the face unlock feature of this phone really great and I rarely have to use the fingerprint unlock most of the times, but when the fingerprint authentication is used for authentication in apps, it can be really annoying that you might have to try 5-10 times for the app to recognize the fingerprint. HMD has said that there will be a software update to address this but I doubt that even that will make much difference. I would highly recommend enabling the face-unlock feature as it works quite beautifully.
    3. The automatic brightness adjustment seems to be little sluggish. On my Lumia 950XL, I could see the brightness change between different lighting conditions, but the automatic brightness control on this phone doesn't seem to be that sensitive. The display is beautiful and I can read clearly in sunlight. But sometimes when I am in direct sunlight the phone doesn't adjust the brightness or it takes noticeably longer to adjust the screen brightness.
    4. You can take the pictures quickly with this camera but it processes all the information of the picture in the background and that can take a significant amount of time (between 5-10 seconds.) You can continue to take pictures while processing of pictures is going on, but if you want to go back and take a look at the picture immediately, then you would have to wait.
    5. The build of this phone is good but is in no way a head turner. The top and bottom bezels clearly scream of a mid-range smartphone. But then given the price of this phone, a bezel-less design for the screen might be too much to ask for.

    1. The Android updates are fast. This phone got the March update in March, and the only other phones that have this update is Pixel and Essential phones.
    2. The face-unlock feature works well. Most of the time it would unlock the phone before I could even reach for the fingerprint authentication. Though it doesn't seem to work in dark or low light conditions, which would need an IR scanner.
    3. I love all the tweaking and picture controls on the phone. If you are shooting in bokeh mode then one more option "Color pop" shows up for the photo which mutes the color around the subject you want to focus on bringing out the colors of the subject.
    4. Even though this phone does not have a dedicated camera button, you can still press the power/lock button two times to launch the camera app (this works even if the phone is locked.) Once in the camera app, you can press the volume button (either volume up or down) to take a picture.

    1. This phone produces what is being called as "Natural looking pictures". You would want to tweak the pictures with the editing tools provided in this phone to get better-looking pictures. I love playing around with the color contrast, light, depth settings, but if you are taking dozens of pictures of a trip then it might not be possible to tweak each picture manually.
    2. This phone has 5 cameras which do provide a different and better picture. However, for video only one camera (RB one) is used. This is mainly because handling video information from 5 different cameras would have been overwhelming for the phone's hardware.
    3. There is no headphone jack. This is the biggest thing I miss in this phone. Although there is a USB C to headphone jack adapter provided, I still feel that it wouldn't compensate for a missing headphone jack.
    4. Last year's chipset i.e. Snapdragon 845. This may not be a huge deal (more on this topic below)
    5. No external sd card expansion slot. A common missing feature these days.
    6. No OIS (but it has EIS, what's the difference? more on this topic below)
    7. No video recording at 60 fps.
    8. Non-removable battery (again a standard missing feature with the most phone these days)
    9. No color options, just midnight blue ... but if you are using a case on it then it won't be an issue.
    10. No IR blaster
    11. No Radio

    This phone utilizes its 5 cameras differently. Most of the phones have multiple cameras of different focal lengths. For instance, Samsung Galaxy S10 has 3 cameras: regular camera, ultrawide angle camera, and telephoto (zoom) camera. If the user tries to zoom in while taking a picture the telephoto lens will kick in, zooming out utilizes the ultrawide camera. So only one camera is being utilized depending upon how much the user wants to zoom into the scene. This is a way for the phone to provide zoom functionality with the lens/camera a.k.a. optical zoom instead of simulating it in software a.k.a. digital zoom.

    Nokia PureView's 5 camera system works in a very different way. All 5 cameras take a picture at the same time but they collect different type of information about the scene. When a picture is taken the 2 RGB cameras and 3 monochrome cameras take a picture at the same time and collect more information about the scene. RGB cameras usually capture color information about the scene by selectively blocking out light (e.g. the Red pixel on the sensor of RGB camera would block out everything but Red light to determine how much red light is being generated at a particular spot in the scene.) Monochrome (or Black and White) cameras do not block light selectively and thus capture the intensity of light. So they can capture more detail. Nokia Pureview's camera then combines all the information from 5 cameras into one picture and produces a single picture. This process is called image stacking as we are piling up the information of all images on top of each other.

    Image stacking is not new in smartphone cameras. The Pixel phones use image stacking in one of their features called Night Sight which provides better pictures in low light. Pixel's camera takes 15 photos with different exposure level and stacks them together. But since Pixel has a single camera it has to take the photos one after the other and then compensate for movement of the object or the camera in software. However, since PureView's has multiple cameras so it takes a picture at the same time and image stacking should be relatively better in these.

    Also, because of the monochrome cameras, you can take Black and White photos natively in camera instead of taking colored pictures and then converting them to black and white. The only advantage of using a monochrome camera is that it is able to capture much more detail than converting a colored picture to black and white.

    Also, you can shoot in depth mode or bokeh mode (as mentioned in the camera app of this phone) to produce a bokeh effect. Bokeh effect is basically having one object sharp and in focus while the background is blurred. This is quite handy for taking portrait pictures of an object, person, or food which is usually in focus while the background is blurred. You can take a picture in depth mode which will make Pureview's camera can depth information of the scene. This phone has ToF (Time of flight) sensor which can determine the depth of the objects in the scene and can take collect depth information for 1200 layers. More depth means a more gradual and more realistic blurring of the background. Pixel phone, for example, contains only two layers of information which are the subject and the background. The background is blurred equally in Pixel's phone while with PureView's camera you can have a gradual blur effect since it captures so much information about the scene. After the picture is taken, you can then move the focus point to wherever you like and background will be blurred to your liking. If you shoot a picture in bokeh mode then you can apply "Color pop" filter to the picture as well which mutes the color of objects surrounding the focused object.

    You can also install Adobe Lightroom during the setup process and HMD has worked with Adobe to provide a custom profile for the Pureview's lens.

    The latest trend of mobile phones in 2018 and 2019 is the bezel-less design with edge to edge screens. PureView 9 has bezels on the top and bottom of the screen. These are not too distracting and I personally am comfortable with this. The problem with an edge to edge screens is that the screen needs to accommodate the front-facing cameras and the slot of the earpiece, so manufacturers have to resort to solutions like notches and punch hole designs in the screen.

    This phone also has Snapdragon 845 chipset which is considered to be a 2018 year model while all the latest phones coming up with Snapdragon 855. The Snapdragon chipset has a limitation of only being able to use only 2 cameras at the same time, so HMD was working with Light company to interface their processor called Lux-Capacitor with Snapdragon chipset. This took effort and time on their part and this phone was delayed. The result is this phone is released in early 2019 with an older chipset.
    The main differences between Snapdragon 845 and 855 are:
    1. Snapdragon 855 offers better performance (graphics performance, app launch etc)
    2. Snapdragon 855 has better support for AI assistants (e.g. Alexa, Cortana, Google voice assistants)
    3. Snapdragon 855 supports 5G (sort-of)

    For me, these differences were not significant enough to make a difference, but if you use a lot of graphics intensive applications or games then you might get better performance from a phone that has Snapdragon 855 chipset e.g. Samsung Galaxy S10, OnePlus 5G.

    Other than the chipset being old the in display fingerprint reader is optical instead of ultrasonic as the one used in Samsung Galaxy S10. Optical fingerprint readers are slower and less accurate. This is another issue with this phone that the finger scanner is borderline useless sometimes.

    Also, this phone uses Gorilla glass 5 instead of Gorilla glass 6 which is used in Samsung Galaxy S10.

    But all in all, I felt the price difference between this phone and the other "better" flagship phones justified the configuration of this phone.

    Android One is a program by Google under which phones manufacturers install a non-modified version of Andoird operating system on the phone. Several of the manufacturers install their own UI over Android e.g. Samsung phones install OneUI on their phones, while Huawei’s phone has EMUI OS. In addition to that some manufacturer's install their own apps e.g. Samsung phones come pre-installed with apps such as Bixby, Galaxy Store, Samsung+ some of which may not even be removed. Some of these modifications bring refreshing changes e.g. Samsun's OneUI provides a system-wide dark theme, ability to change system fonts which Android lacks natively. But some people find these apps to be annoying and slowing down their system, and these customizations are often referred to as bloatware. Another effect of these manufacturer's customizations is that when a new version of OS is released, manufacturers have to test their apps and their UI before releasing the update to their phones. This usually updates to these phones get delayed from weeks to months. Under the Android One program, manufacturer's agree that there would be no customizations on their part. This means that the phones certified under Android One program get faster updates. Also, phones under Android One programs are guaranteed to receive OS update for 2 years and security updates for 3 years. Android One phone also manages background apps so that battery drain is kept to a minimum.

    Android Pie is the version of the Android operating system that is installed on this phone under the Android One program.

    This phone doesn't have the OIS (optical image stabilization) which is present in most of the flagships phones these days. Instead, this phone contains Electronic Image stabilization (EIS) which is present in medium price range phones. Both of these OIS and EIS provide image stabilization i.e. they correct the sudden movement/shake of the camera hands while taking a picture or video to avoid the blurry or smudge effect. OIS does this by having extra hardware (floating lens element) in front of the camera lens to compensate for the movement of the phone while taking a picture or making a video. You might even see a bump in the camera for the phones that use OIS (but not always the case.) EIS, on the other hand, does the image stabilization entirely in software by applying algorithms to the video by looking at multiple frames of the video or using sensors and gyroscopes in the phone to determine the shake of the camera and adjusting the picture/video accordingly. Since EIS is done entirely in software and uses sensors/hardware that is usually present in the phone so phones with EIS tend to be cheaper to keep the price down.

    OIS seems to have an upper hand in taking pictures in low light conditions where they allow the lens to be open longer for collecting light. But for photography in general light conditions, EIS and OIS should be on par with each other.

    I made videos with my Lumia 950 XL (which has OIS) and Pureview 9, and I found the stabilization to be par with each other.

    pAMOLED, that stands for Plastic Active Matrix Organic Light Emitting Diode, is another type of screen being used today in phones (other being LCD.) OLED is the component of the screen that generates the light and colors in the screen. It comprises of a sheet/sheets that are made of an organic compound (i.e. containing carbon.) OLED screen can be controlled either through a passive or active matrix control scheme. In a passive matrix configuration, power is provided to each row of pixels in the OLED sheet, while in an active matrix configuration each pixel can be powered and controlled individually using a control matrix of transistors. Passive matrix is cheap but requires higher voltage as the size of the pixel row increases i.e. the resolution of screen increases. The various components of the screen such as the transistor control matrix, anode, a cathode are on a base layer (called a substrate.) The substrate layer can be made of plastic or glass. In this case, the substrate is made of plastic. All of the phones that use OLED use Active matrix configuration since Passive matrix configuration becomes difficult to manage for higher resolution screens.

    The plastic substrate allows for thinner screen panels as the plastic substrate layer is comparatively thinner and flexible than a glass substrate layer making it more suitable for curved screens such as Samsung galaxy edge phones.

    OLED screens provide more contrasts and deeper blacks than LCD (since in OLED individual pixel can be turned off) and are catching up with LCD screens in popularity as their cost becomes less. Samsung, LG, BOE seem to be the biggest manufacturers of OLED screens right now.

    Nokia had sold its mobile division to Microsoft. Under this deal, Nokia could not return to Mobile business until 2015. Once 2015 arrived and Nokia could enter the mobile business again, instead of creating their own mobile phones again Nokia licensed their brand name to HMD global company. HMD global also acquired the licensing rights for the PureView brand in August 2018. Even though HMD global is not the same company as Nokia many of the key people in HMD global are former employees of Nokia e.g. the CEO of HMD global Florian Seiche, COO of HMD global Pia Kantola, CFO of HMD global Anssi Rönnemaa used to work at Nokia.
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    Reviewed in the United States 🇺🇸 on March 15, 2019
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    3.0 out of 5 stars For the camera
    By E. Arce on March 15, 2019
    September 2019 Update:
    Well, at least they dropped the price. I don't believe it's worth that much. Finding more issues. Bluetooth is a pain. At first I thought it was my speaker or headphones but turns out it's the phone. Volume adjustment is crazy. There's level 1, 2, 8, 9 and 10. Nothing between 2 and 8. Signal is still spotty. Taking pictures with flash at night is impossible, the timing is way off. I just don't recommend this phone anymore.

    Original review:
    Just like me, you are probably looking at this phone for the camera. It is brilliant. Excellent quality. I compare to my note 8, which I still use. The screen quality while taking pictures is perfect. Very detailed. So far, I have only used it for about an hour. I'm still transferring all of my stuff from my note. Also, downloading apps and transferring accounts. The user interface is a bit different. i am going to miss Samsung's interface but I'm sure I will adapt. There's no bloatware except for the google stuff. I still can't figure out how to get rid of the google search bar from the home screen. I am impressed but still figuring things out. I haven't even put my sim card in it. I will update after some more usage. Still playing with the camera features. I want to test blocking certain lenses and see if I still get a picture.

    Update: one week of usage
    As expected, battery life is excellent (it's a new phone). I can skip charging one night and still have 50%. I have played with the photo editor and there are some cool 3D and depth features. I took a dark picture last night when I ran into an owl. I was very impressed with the lighting and quality since I was so far away. Signal is better than with my note. It was spotty in my office but with the Nokia, all of my messages are sent and always have 4G now, without having to raise my arm, looking for signal. Again, images are coming out excellent. I have noticed that there is a delay after taking pictures. The phone will tell you images are still processing but you are able to keep taking them. The phone combines 5 pictures captured by the lenses into 1. So far, I am very happy and impressed.

    Two week update:
    I went to a concert and got some excellent photos and videos. However, battery drained fast. I was around 40% and was empty at the end of the show. I also witnessed the error other users are reporting. I was taking a lot of pictures and eventually received the "cannot connect to camera" error. I can't say if it's a software issue or hardware but it hasn't done it again. It has been 5 days. I've downloaded most of the apps I use frequently. Phone is still running great. Still have a 100 gb left of memory. I have added a few thousand songs but haven't played much with music. Also, haven't played any heavy games yet. I noticed there are far fewer settings than Samsung. Most I never even used so I don't think anyone is missing much. I did like seeing ram usage and clearing background apps. Also, the stock Android has the "back" button on the left and I did not find a setting to switch it to the right like how it is on Samsung. It will take some getting used to.
    The finger print sensor, I have more good days with it than bad. Every once in a while I can't get it to read. It may be because of dirt but even after washing hands, sometimes it fails. Again, it's not any worse than Samsung's note 8. I have trouble with it at times.
    I finally listened to some music and watched videos on the Nokia. Comparing with my Note 8, the quality isn't the same. The speaker is loud enough but there's something about the sound. I may need to adjust the bass and treble settings. It seems like the sound is held back by the waterproofing of the phone. Also, there's no music app that comes preinstalled so you have to find your own.

    Update: July- 3 months later. Battery life is still great, the camera features are nice but I'm noticing more glitches especially when the battery is below 50%. I was at the beach last month. It wasn't too hot but sun was bright. The camera didn't work at all. It had to be the sunlight. Luckily I had my note 8 with me and I still got great pictures. Once we left and got in the car, camera was working fine.
    The biggest issue I'm having now is signal. Calls and messages go through fine but internet is so slow that I don't even bother using it. I have to be outside to get any picture on social media or an app to load. With WiFi I don't have issues but I don't have WiFi at work, where internet is very spotty. I will continue using the Nokia and try to adjust settings. Hopefully signal/internet issues get better.

    another update: July 6th.
    I figured out the problem with the camera. The light sensors are looking for an image but with bright sunlight the sensors get confused and turn the image completely white. All I had to do while in the pool was cover the camera with my hand and the image appeared. It's weird that I even have to do that to get the camera to work, but it works. Signal is still bad but at least I'm still receiving calls and text messages. I'll stick to the 3 star rating due to the phone being almost new and below standard signal coverage. If you read my initial review above, I was very excited about the great signal. Too bad it only lasted a few short weeks, if that. Excited to go back to Samsung soon.
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    George Macías
    5.0 out of 5 stars Excelente teléfono a buen precio.
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